In the Riverside School District in Scranton, PA, some of the youngest students log into Zoom at 10 a.m. every weekday and start to talk about their feelings.
As the coronavirus pandemic prohibits in-person discussions, counselors lead the students through deep breathing and coping exercises online, during Mindful Mondays, Therapeutic Tuesdays, Wellness Wednesdays, Thankful Thursdays and Fun Fridays.
I recently sat down with my friend and fellow analyst Daniel Newman, of Futurum Research, for a podcast discussion on some of the technology trends we expect to accelerate in the post-corona world. In addition to the tragic human cost, the global pandemic has changed many aspects of our lives and disrupted industries across the world. When an incident this large and disruptive occurs, it leaves an indelible mark on the people who live through it – not to mention on industry and society as a whole.
Working from home is not complicated. Most of us do so now and again. Accessing an internet connection is easy enough, and cloud office suites and SaaS applications make it seamless to transition from working at the office to doing so on the couch in your living room. But most organizations will not have supported so many employees working remotely, and employees themselves may be a little out of practice in observing best practices when working from home.
Have you been neglecting to replace your Wi-Fi router or other networking equipment? Does your current Wi-Fi router not reach parts of your home? Routers tend to have an average lifespan of three to four years and have a finite range. Paying for a more expensive traditional single point router might get you more life and more range, but might not be the best solution.
The PCs you choose to power your small business can dramatically impact your company's productivity and competitiveness. However, many small businesses fall for common myths about computers, leading to poor purchasing decisions.
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